The possibilities offered by Internet of Things (IoT) adoption within industry are rapidly redefining all areas of business operations. Pioneering companies are connecting complex physical machinery with first-class analytics, bringing unforeseen insights, increasing efficiency and opening up a new era of competitiveness and growth. The Industrial IoT
Topic: Internet of Things (IoT)
The Internet of Things – the increasingly connected world in which we live – is rapidly expanding. We love our convenient and fun devices – like personal assistants, wearables, speakers, cameras, TVs, cars, home alarm systems, toys and appliances. But it’s important to understand that connected devices rely on information about us – such as our behaviors
Cars, medical devices, and other products will continue to be produced with network capabilities, increasing attack surface. There is expected to be 20.4 billion IoT devices connected to the Internet by 2020. With an increasing number of devices coming online, attackers have more potential targets than ever before. Part of the problem with these IoT devices
Noted security experts Charlie Miller and Chris Valasek said the Internet of Things can't be secure, but it can be tamed. Drawing from their car hacking experience, the two spent the morning contemplating the larger universe of IoT security and conceded that there will always be thousands of connected devices that will never be secure, and that industry
This webinar will introduce attendees to the Center for Internet Security (CIS) Top 20 Critical Security Controls. Tools and techniques to implement the controls will be discussed. With the uncertainty and risks associated with the Internet of Things (IoT), it is essential to understand how to assess a system or a business network and implement controls to
Embedded devices are increasingly connected to network resources for additional functionality with the ultimate goal of greater mission capability. Recently, security of connected devices is being scrutinized with highly publicized vulnerabilities of various consumer devices. While several domains are starting to publish new guidelines for cybersecurity
On the 25th anniversary of the universal barcode in 1999, the barcode community gathered around Sanjay Sarma and his colleagues and said, "Let's do this."
"Upon successful access to the device, the PDoS bot performed a series of Linux commands that would ultimately lead to corrupted storage, followed by commands to disrupt Internet connectivity, device performance, and the wiping of all files on the device," Radware said.
To avoid the draconian locks that John Deere puts on the tractors they buy, farmers throughout America's heartland have started hacking their equipment with firmware that's cracked in Eastern Europe and traded on invite-only, paid online forums.